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tv   NBC Nightly News With Lester Holt  NBC  April 28, 2023 4:00pm-4:31pm PDT

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tonight, tens of millions facing the risk of major flooding and severe weather. the mississippi river yet to crest in many areas, potentially bringing the worst flooding in years. locks and dams closed, large traffic halted. how high will it go, and how long will it
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last while in the southeast at least seven tornadoes reported along with hail and flooding. the threat far from over. also tonight, the deadly collision of two army apache helicopters killing three soldiers and injuring another. dozens killed in ukraine, most at an apartment building, as russia launches its worst attack on civilians in months. our reporter is on the ground. inside the manhunt for two escaped inmates still on the run after a third is captured, and another found dead after murdering a pastor. after the collapse of silicon valley bank, the fed now taking partial responsibility saying it didn't act with enough urgency, but are there more bank failures ahead? the incredible scene on a school bus as a brave seventh grader takes control after the driver passes out. politics embracing artificial intelligence. a potentially useful tool, but will distortions of reality get even worse? and giving kids with autism a powerful
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voice that's "inspiring america." >> announcer: this is "nbc nightly news" with lester holt. good evening, and welcome on this friday as large parts of the country head into a potentially volatile weekend of weather. in the midwest, eyes are locked on the slow but steady rise of the mississippi river. a spring snow melt producing flooding across portions of minnesota, wisconsin, illinois, iowa, and missouri. scenes like this in davenport, iowa, expected to grow worse between now and monday, but right now it is the south, once again, facing the immediate threat of violent and dangerous storms. an estimated 21 million people living in the risk zone tonight. texas this evening could be hit with large hail, 75-mile-per-hour winds, and tornadoes, and florida still recovering from yesterday's damaging storms could be targeted for another round along the gulf coast. maggie vespa is watching it for us tonight. >> really bad.
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>> reporter: tonight, an unrelenting lineup of vicious spring weather stretches on from a trail of tornado damage down south to widespread flooding along the mighty mississippi. >> i just don't know what the future holds, you know, i'm sure that's what everybody else is thinking, you know, how long and how high will they get over the next few years? >> reporter: the u.s. army corps of engineers closing g locks s and dams f from stst. paul to o st. louis brininging bargege traffic to a halt on the upper mississippi river. melting snowpack inundating cities like davenport covering streets downtown, waters slated to rise until monday. a local gas company cutting service to 130 homes flooded nearby. evacuees stuck in hotels. >> hopefully it will go down as fast as it came up, and we can get in and start cleaning. >> reporter: down south, destruction is coming from the skies. >> it blew out some win dies. >> reporter: at least seven tornadoes reported across georgia and florida overnight. by the light of day breathtaking wreckage
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and heartbreak. >> throwing away my prize stuff. >> reporter: this alongside pummeling hail and torrential rain, floods stranding cars in fort pierce, florida. >> it was so much rain so fast. >> reporter: and terrifying moments in fort worth, texas, where two boys struck by lightning this week are now recovering. >> apparently i died last night and came back to life. >> reporter: their mom begging parents to keep their kids safe inside. >> i know it's like a one in a million chance, but you never know. you might be that one. it was two for me. >> reporter: a plea for caution amid a catastrophic mix of severe weather that just won't let up. >> maggie vespa joining me now from davenport. maggie, iowa's late today issued another
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threat. others about to get drenched. bill karins is here. bill, walk us through it. >> good evening. already baseball-size hail reported in central texas. dallas had a strong thunderstorm go through, and now we're watching 60-mile-per-hour winds with that line headed to areas of central texas especially austin. this is what we'll have for the next couple of hours as storms approach houston later on tonight, the severe weather, isolated tornadoes, large hail, and some damaging wind. then tomorrow we do it all other again and bring the storms back to florida, panama city to jacksonville all the way through central florida, large hail, damaging wind, maybe an isolated tornado or two. now let's talk about the weekend washout for millions of people getting their plans canceled. we're going to see the heavy rain heading up the eastern seaboard. saturday it looks pretty dry in areas of the mid-atlantic, but sunday it pours and heads into the northeast as we go throughout sunday evening. in all one to three inches of rain. pretty dry spring in
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the northeast and flooding shouldn't be bad. >> thank you. we have learned the army is taking dramatic action tonight grounding all its aircraft after the deadly collision of two apache helicopters during a training mission in alaska. courtney kube is at the pentagon. courtney, this is a big step. >> reporter: yeah, lester, it's a major move by the army, just announcing moments ago a temporary stand-down of all army aviation assets meaning no helicopters will fly anywhere in the world unless it's an emergency. now, this comes after less than 24 hours after two u.s. army apache helicopters from fort wainwright collided in midair over aalaska killing three soldiers and wounding another. the soldiers were returning from a training mission flying in daylight. this latest collision raising alarms after two other recent deadly helicopter crashes, a midair collision by two black hawks killed nine troops near fort campbell during nighttime training last month, and two tennessee national guard soldiers killed in another black hawk crash in february. tonight we're told no army pilots can fly
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until they complete this new training, we're told. lester. >> courtney kube with that, thank you. a devastating day in ukraine where the most intense russian air strikes in nearly two months have killed at least 25 people, most of them in an apartment building as they slept. ellison barber is there tonight. >> reporter: tonight a frantic search for survivors after a barrage of deadly russian air strikes. rescuers combing through smoldering concrete and metal. it is all that's left of an apartment building in uman after a missile hit in the middle of the night. residents were fast asleep. marina telling us she lives nearby and rushed over to help. is anywhere in ukraine safe? >> nowhere. nowhere. i moved a lot since the war started. nowhere is safe. >> reporter: among the dead, at least four children. people here are overwhelmed with emotion. the safety of a home shattered by russia's war again. russia claims they were targeting military-related spaces, but you look
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at the people here, the little ones included and realize what a residential part of the city this is. these are apartment buildings all around. this one, the apartment building that was hit the hardest, people who live here say this side of the building, that's where most of the bedrooms were. these were the first large-scale russian missile strikes in nearly two months hitting several cities. a strike in dnipro killed a mother and child. in kyiv a child injured. back in uman we met daria, a 20-year-old volunteer. >> the most heartbreaking part was, like, the loud cries of women. i saw the man who was crying because he is the only one who is still alive from his family. >> reporter: tonight ukraine's top military official says they are getting closer to launching that highly anticipated spring counteroffensive to try and take back territories now occupied by russia. lester. >> all right, ellison, thank you.
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in mississippi, across the region, an intense manhunt under way for two inmates who broke out of a jail last weekend. it comes after another was captured and a fourth was killed. miguel almaguer has the latest. >> reporter: with one inmate in court today 450 miles away from the jail break, tonight the u.s. marshal service and the mississippi bureau of investigations are trying to tighten their dragnet in the search for two other jail escapees. captured thursday, jerry raynes faced a judge today. dylan arrington died wednesday, but casey grayson and corey harrison are still on the run. they could be armed, dangerous, and desperate. >> these individuals have escaped a holding facility, a jail, so they are desperate to be in society, and we are calling them armed and dangerous at this time until they are returned to a correctional facility or to a jail. >> reporter: before capturing raynes at a hospital after allegedly stealing a truck, dylan arrington
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died after authorities say he shot a deputy in the leg, barricaded himself inside a mississippi home, and set it on fire. investigators say while on the run, arrington murdered pastor anthony watts, who was seen pulling over to help him on the side of the road. the four escapees mostly facing felony theft charges have been on the run since saturday when they broke out of their cells onto the roof and out of the raymond detention center near jackson. that facility had been under intense scrutiny for deficiencies in supervision and staffing. for one of the escapees, this was his second jail break. tonight, two fugitives still on the run with perhaps little to lose. miguel almaguer, nbc news. the federal reserve has issued a hard-hitting report on its own failure to prevent the second biggest bank failure in u.s. history, silicon valley bank in march.
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tom costello has been looking this new report over. tom, the fed essentially admitting it failed here. >> reporter: that's right. the fed says there's plenty of blame to go around in the failure of svb. it says first this is a textbook case of bank mismanagement, and in a mea culpa the fed said it also failed. government regulators did not understand the depth of the bank's problems and were far too slow to react. one big issue, the fed's very bureaucratic regulatory oversight system. the fed is now considering whether to require banks to have more cash on hand and tougher regulatory rules, lester. >> and, tom, meantime, there's growing concern about another bank that's in trouble, first republic. what do we know? >> reporter: there's right. our partners at cnbc is reporting that the government is preparing to put first republic into an fdic receivership. they put 30 billion into the bank to keep it afloat, and its
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stock lost 97% of its value since the crisis started in march. so this crisis has grown even more acute, lester. >> all right, tom costello, thanks. in 60 seconds we speak to the friends of detained wall street journal reporter evan gershkovich. what they say he told them when they raised concerns that he might be in danger. plus, the seventh grade hero who saved a bus full of schoolkids, all of it on video next. and i went for a walk in the woods and i didn't get a single flea or tick on me. you are just the best. it's probably because of that flea and tick medicine you've been ordering from chewy. we are very proud of you. you never stop surprising us, bailey. right? i'm great. you are great. i wonder if bailey's ever done a book report. be nice to your sister. what flea bit him? pets aren't just pets. they're more. this flea and tick season, trust america's #1 pet pharmacy. chewy. pspsoriasis rereally messess with you.. try. h hope. fail.l. no onene should suffffer like ththat. i started d cosentyx®®. fifive years c clear. i started d cosentyx®®. real peoeople with p psorias i started d cosentyx®®. look andnd feel betttter with cosenentyx. dodon't use ifif you're alallc toto cosentyx.x.
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bebefore startrting get chched fofor tubercululosis. dodon't use ifif you're alallc toto cosentyx.x. an i increased r risk of ininfection, s some seriouos and a a lowered abability toto fight thehem may occuc. tetell your dodoctor abouout an infecection oror symptoms s or if you u d a vaccinine or plan n to. tell y your doctoror if your r crohn's didisease oror symptoms s or if you u d a vaccinine or plan n to. symptoms d develop or r wors. oror symptoms s or if you u d a vaccinine or plan n to. serious s allergic r reactin may occur.r. best move e i've ever r m. serious s allergic r reactin may occur.r. ask your d dermatologigist about cocosentyx®®. tomorrow marks a month since "wall street journal" reporter evan gershkovich was detained in russia, accused of spying for the u.s. tonight his friends and colleagues are speaking out talking to our harry smith about the dangers he faced on that overseas assignment. >> reporter: last week evan gershkovich was presented to all the world like any other defendant in a russian court, accused of spying. sam silverman and jeremy burke have known evan since college. >> wild to see him in a glass box. really challenging to
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see that, but at the same time, his body language was so strong, it was evan. >> i think if i know evan he's thinking about all of us at home and how hard it is for us, especially his mother, his sister, his father. >> reporter: gershkovich's reports from russia in "the wall street journal" did not coincide with moscow's version of the war in ukraine or the state of russia's economy. last fall his pals pressed him, was he in danger? >> he had assured us that because of his, you know, his american passport that this wasn't going to happen, and we had nothing to worry about. >> he told us, look, i get -- it's intense reporting in russia. i get tailed by fsb agents, but it's not a problem. >> reporter: emma tucker is the journal's editor in chief. why do you think he was arrested? >> we just don't know. who knows what's going on inside vladimir putin's mind? have they got some goal in mind? we simply don't know. >> reporter: russia has an ugly history
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with reporters, truth seekers. >> it's not a good place to operate in as a journalist. >> very dangerous. >> very dangerous environment for natives and also foreigners reporting there. evan, evan reported the truth. clearly he wrote stuff that they didn't want him to write. >> reporter: but a spy? evan? >> he would be a terrible spy. he would tell everybody how cool it is to be a spy, and then everyone would know about it. he's the last person i would choose to be a spy. >> reporter: the legal system, such as it is in russia, moves glacially. for sam and jeremy, their purpose now is to keep evan's story alive. >> thought about doing everything you can do today. it's about how do you create a process and a system to sustain your effort. >> reporter: it's a marathon then, not a sprint. harry smith, nbc news, new york. a michigan seventh grader is being called a hero for jumping into action when his school bus driver passed out.
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the heart-pounding moments all caught on camera. here's kristen dahlgren. >> reporter: it could have easily been disaster. surveillance video capturing the moment a michigan bus driver radios in that she's not feeling well but passes out as the bus rolls toward oncoming traffic. that's when 13-year-old dillon reeves jumps into action pushing the brake and steering the bus and 65 of his fellow students to a safe stop. >> you would think in the middle of this panic, you would just jump on the brake. he had the wherewithal to push it slowly likely in anticipation that the bus was full of passengers. >> reporter: the seventh grader stayed in control. >> someone call 911 now! >> in my 35 plus years of education, this was an extraordinary act of courage and maturity on his part. [ applause ] >> reporter: as dillon was honored at his middle school, his parents said they're not surprised.
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>> he's been on my lap driving country roads, pulling in driveways since about 4 years old. >> to do something like this just fills my heart. it makes my heart skip a beat. i'm extremely proud of him. >> reporter: the bus driver still not identified, but tonight undoubtedly grateful to the brave young student who stepped in to save the day. kristen dahlgren, nbc news. >> great story. still ahead, the future is here. political ads generated by artificial intelligence and the urgent concerns that technology is raising heading into the 2024 election. s day, show mom t that you woworshp the grouound she walalks o. s day, show mom t that you woworshp oror in this c case, standnds. s day, show mom t that you woworshp the e new anti-f-fatigue cocomfortmat f from weatheherh s day, show mom t that you woworshp is a a gift she'e'll appppree all year r round. s day, show mom t that you woworshp it makeses standing g comforte in the homome or officice and cocomes in a v variety ofof colors anand finishese. and d for mom's vehiclcle, there'e's cupfpfone, floorlinerer, cargololiner, floorlinerer, and d seat protector. show mom thatt she deserveses the bestt with an amamerican madade gt frfrom weatherertech. show mom thatt she deserveses the bestt
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the e middle of f everything! disinformation has surged in our political campaigns, but some critics worry the explosion of ai technology could take the 2024 cycle to a whole new level. hallie jackson reports in our series, "ai revolution." >> reporter: the republican national committee this week using computer-generated video to show apocalyptic what if scenarios where president biden could be re-elected. >> it feels like the train is coming off the tracks. >> reporter: ai in politics is hardly hypothetical. it's here. from fake pictures of donald trump getting arrested to a fake video of president biden instituting a military draft. >> the recommended way forward will be to invoke the selective service act. >> reporter: artificial intelligence with its easily accessed voice cloning and face swapping tools adding a new dimension to the political universe. >> what i worry about in particular is that
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2024 will be a gpt election. it will be the first time that these technologies are available in the context of an election, in the context of hundreds of millions of dollars trying to push into the persuasion space. >> reporte in some ways ai helps political operatives making it easier to fund-raise or communicate with voters. nbc news has learned the democratic national committee, for example, has experimented with drafting campaign emails using ai according to a source familiar, who says a staffer still edits before anything is sent widely. eric wilson is a republican digital strategist. >> we're really excited about the potential for artificial intelligence to help make campaigns more interactive and to really free up campaign staff to hire better uses of their time just like any other tool would. >> reporter: still, there's a dangerous downside to ai, the risk of disinformation. >> in allowing republicans to vote -- >> reporter: take this
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computer-generated elizabeth warren suggesting republicans shouldn't be allowed to cast ballots. >> it is necessary to restrict republican voting in the 2024 election. >> reporter: the senator never said that, but ai can make it easier for anyone, not just experts, to create fake content. to show you how simple it can be, we tried prompting one ai site with something ludicrous. >> politicians kicking puppies. >> reporter: but some strategists worry about what could happen when the lines blur around what's real and what's not. >> to the extent that ai allows people who are trying to deceive people, to the extent they can do it with better content, that will be problematic. >> reporter: new technology and a new political frontier, hallie jackson, nbc news, washington. >> that's a lot to process. when we come back, why the e voice you u hear onon your nextxt train or r bus riride just mimight be one of thehese kids. itit may be titime to seee the bibigger pictuture.
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finally an empowering program under way for national autism awareness month. it's giving kids an exciting new way to have their voices heard. rehema ellis with tonight's "inspiring america." >> reporter: it's another busy commute in new york city, but listen closely to this announcement. >> hello, passengers. if you see someone at risk of falling onto the tracks, please get help immediately. >> reporter: that is fantastic. you memorized the
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whole thing. >> yeah. >> reporter: 6 1/2-year-old morgan is autistic. this month morgan, along with more than 100 kids and young people like him, recorded safety messages for transit systems. >> never place anything in or near the doors. >> reporter: now in its second year, the autism transit project has gone from just being in new york to other big cities around the country. >> watch your belongings, and have a good day. >> reporter: the psas were made for autism awareness month. jonathan has founded special needs schools in new york and connecticut. he's behind the project. >> it's done a lot for their confidence and also working themselves into civic life in more meaningful ways. >> who was that? >> it's me. >> reporter: morgan's reaction, priceless. >> yes! >> so excited to hear my voice. >> reporter: morgan's mother brenna says it
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hopes to promote inclusion. >> this project is really great to highlight kids whose voices you might not get to hear. >> what feeling do you have when you're riding the train? >> i have an awesome feeling. >> reporter: now so do the rest of us hearing his voice. >> be safe, and happy autism awareness month. >> reporter: rehema ellis, nbc news, new york. >> and that's "nightly news" for this friday. a reminder, join me for an all new "nightly news: kids edition" with lots of fun science and a live audience on nbc. thanks for watching, everyone. i'm lester holt. please take care of yourself and each other. good night. >> the next stop is the last stop on the train.
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a deadly shooting outside a walgreens in san francisco, the accused gunman is a store security guard. tonight we're learning new details about the guard and the person he's accused of


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